Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922, August 13, 1894, Image 1

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Gunners in Chinese Forte Do No Damage
to Japanese Ships.
No Ditnmgn Dnna on Kltlicr Side unit the
Atdick Thought to Hit Only a Htiru to
I.rurn tli Strength of
tlio I'Drl .
SHANGHAI , Aug. 12. The Japanese squad
ron that attacked Wcl-Hat-Wel Friday , re
ports of which engagements were furnished
to the Associated press yesterday , consists
of twentysixcssels. . II Is not known defi
nitely how many of the fleet were men-of-
war. The warships drew up In line of battle
off the port and opened fire early Friday
morning. Thcro were no Chlncso warships
In the vicinity and the engagement was en
tirely between the Japanese men-of-war and
the forts. The whereabouts of the Chlncso
fleet was unknown. The forts , however ,
were able without much dlfllculty to repulse
the attack. About fifty shots wcro exchanged
tint no material damage was done on either
ulde. The soldiers manning the guns of the
fortification showed themselves to be la
mentably deficient In marksmanship. Most
of their shots were III directed , the shells
cither falling short of the vessels aimed at
or going wide of the mark.
When the fleet withdrew It proceeded to
Port Arthur , which place It attacked Friday
evening. Little It any damage Is reported
to Imvo been done at this place.
The operations are regarded as hav
ing been no attempts to capture either
Wel-IIal-Wel or I'ort Arthur , but simply
ruses on the part of the Japanese com
mander to ascertain the exact position and
iitrcngth of the Chinese guns at the two
On Thursday last two small Chinese gun
boats were sighted going at full speed In the
direction of Tlen-Tsln.
LONDON , Aug. 12. The Times tomorrow
will publish a dispatch from Tlen-Tsln con
firming the Associated press dispatches of an
Attack by the Japincse fleets upon the Chinese
fort of Wel-Hal-Wel and Its repulse. A dis
patch to the Times from Shanghai say a that
the Chinese ofllclal report of the engagement
elates that only twenty-lite shots were ex
changed between the Japanese warships
nnd the forts. The report adds that one of
the Japanese ships was hit three times and
nnher ( ono once. The flro of the. warships
did no damage to the forts.
] iivuriis or I'IAKI , IIAKIIOU.
Ono of the riucHt Naturil Iliivcns to Ho
round In thu World.
VICTOniA , D. C. , Aug. 12. From Aus
tralia and the cast by the steamer Arawa ,
which left Sydney July 20 and arrived at
Victoria August 12 , comes the following
nous :
At Hong Kong It Is generally believed that
the plague would ruin Hong Kong as a port.
A largo number of ships have been trans
ferred to Macao. Ships are In great demand ,
bringing enormous prices If they are available
for carrying troops.
HONOLULU , Aug. 4. Japan was prepar
ing to take a big hand' In settling the Ha
waiian affairs when the dlfllculty with China
came up. Pearl Harbor , which was lately
taken possession of by the United States ,
had been surveyed and the commander thus
describes It : "The more I sco of Pearl Har
bor I am Impressed with Us military and
commercial advantages. I ha\o visited all
the principal harbors of the world and have
never seen one that can compare In any way
jvlth this ono. Twenty miles of wharves
could be built there cheaper than at any other
place In the world , as deep water Is close
to the shores. The complete charts of the
\\ork done will bo made as soon as possible
nnd forwarded to. Washington. "
Ten thousand dollars worth of bonds have
been disposed of at par since the establish
ment of life republic. The previous price
was OS.
A native jury In a native court refused to
take on oath and will be tried for disloy
alty.Tho republican party has been formed to
correct th errors alleged to bo due to haste
In framing the constitution.
Tax day brought thirty-one delinquents
Into court for trial. Among others ex-
Pi Incs Kaulanl paid her taxes under pro
test.Tho volcano Klluei has become unusually
active and the walls ot the crater are caving
In on every side. The laUo level has risen
several feet.
Minister S. M. Damon has arrived homo
from San Francisco. He thinks Important
trade can bo opened with Dritlsh Columbia.
Fruu rijl comes a report of a native re-
voll In the Island of Vanulevl , rijl , which
lias been suppressed by the government
foices. The trouble aiose out of "Luvo ill
Wai" or devil worship. The rebels surprised
the native forces sent against them and killed
several. This Is the only act of cannllnllsm
Blnco 1S7C. Sir James Thurston and the
constabulary stormed the rebels and suc
ceeded In dispersing them.
AVAI.V.S Visits 'llli : UIIIU.USO.
llanresieil Admiration ut tlio Appearance of
tlioossol anil Crow.
LONDON , Aug. 12. During the fetes In
London some time ago In honor of tha olll-
cers of the American cruiser Chicago the
prince of Wales expressed a desire to visit
the vessel the next time she was at Cowes.
Upon her visit this time arrangements were
made , and arcoidlugly the prince's plnmce
arrived at the side of the Chicago at bovcn
bells Saturday. As ho stepped abaaul the
ciulscr sha fired a siluto of twenty-one
guns , the Urltlsh ensign was hoisted and
the yards were manned. Adminl Erben ,
Captain Mulian , Lieutenant Commander Pot
ter and Lieutenant Clover gicetcd the royal
jnrty as they cam aboard. The prlnco of
AV'nles wore the uniform ot a British admiral
and the duke ot York that ot a post captain ,
while the members of the prlnto's milto
ivcro attired In the uniforms of their re
spective ranks , A guard of imulms was
drawn up on the port tide ot the quarter
deck and they were carefully Inspected by
the prince. At the request of the prlnco all
the olllcors of the Chicago were presented
to him In turn. The lojul party was then
escorted to all the different parts ot the
ship. The royal party repeatedly expressed
their admiration of tlio appealance ot the
\p8scl , and on quitting llio Chicago the
prlnco expressed the pleasure his visit had
afforded him.
The officers nnd crew of the Chicago arc
elated with the success of their boat's crew
In Friday's regatta , as they beat beveral
heretofore unbcatcd crews. Some feeling Is
expressid , however , at the coldness displayed
by the spectators ashore.
ll'o olllc rs of the Chicago were guests at
a G o'clock tea and reception e\\on \ by Em
peror William jestorday on board the Ihilicn-
R"Ulern. The Imperial > cht was charmingly
decorated with Mowers nnd plants tint the
queen had sent from the conservator ) at
Oshorne house. Gears' Gould waa also n
Emperor William \Ultcd Mr. Gould on
board the Vigilant thin meriting. The crew
of tin1 Chicago half expected the imperor
would visit that vesitel , and his not do'ng to
caused tonio disappointment. Ho had a long
talk with Captain Mahan. In leaving the
queen the emperor promised tu vMt her
next yiar and to bring the empress with him.
Multnl tlin Mjnti'rloiu MMunl.
C'UI'DP.C , Aug. 12. Archibald Stuart , n
yomiK Scotchnnn of an adventurous turn of
mini ] , vo ) was \Ultlug this city for sport ,
has Just succeeded In doing what IN white
man b > f re has done With no other com
panion but h a Indian guide , he his com
pleted tut- entire trip from St. John to
Mlstanl , the great mjsterlous Inland tea.
In the far north , by one route and returning
by another. He has brought back with him
Interesting accounts cf legendary lore and
tribal superstition of the peculiar aborigines
of this far northern country and found very
largo areas of merchantable timber and
, ycry large tracts of magnificent agricultural
land In what was heretofore suppled to
bo nothing but a worthless wilderness.
AM , HUT Tintii : : Acyuirri : * ) .
I'ml of tlio Trial of tlio Thirty Aimrihlntn
In PnrI .
PARIS , Aug. 12. The trial of the thirty
anarchists ended today In the acquittal of
all but three of the accused. After counsel
for the defense had finished their speeches
Paucr , Qravo , Dastard and llcrnard ad
dressed the court , protesting their Innocence.
Their remarks wcro couched In moderate
language , denying In every respect the rant
of the anarchists. The case was then given
to the Jury , which spent two hours In con
sidering the questions put to them by the
Judccs. The verdict was that the charge
against the prisoners ot belonging to a
criminal association was not proven. Artlz ,
Cherlcotte and Ilcrtanl were found guilty
of robbery and of having been In Illegal pos
session of weapons. All the others were
declared not guilty of the charges against
them and wcro discharged from custody.
Artlz was sentenced to fifteen years' Im
prisonment at hard ! labor , Cherlcotte to
eight years nnd Ilcrtanl to six months.
The end ot the trial was marked by no In
cident. Those who had been acquitted left
the court room quietly.
railed to I'rott tlio ColumluM Statute.
NEW YORK , Aug. 13. A special dispatch
from Panama , Colombia , sajs : San Domingo
news has reached here complaining of the
failure of the Boston Society of the Sacred
Heart to erect In Isibclla the promised
statue of Oclumbus Isabella Is on the other
coast of Haytl nnd It was there that Colum
bus In 1493 established the first European
settlement in the new world.
A correspondent In La Guayra sends word
that the warship Achugo has arrived there
with forty-two prisoners from Los Anges.
A corps of military engineers Is about to
start at Guana to select strategic points for
the erection of new frontier defenses.
Word comes from Managua that the Kcv.
Mr. Wllburn , a Protestant missionary , has
died there from yellow fever.
A confidential agent ot the Costa Ulcan
government has arrived there to treat upon
the boundary question.
I'nipnror Ullliitin ( 11 II inqiiLt
COWES , Aug. 12 Emperor William , who
canie on his Imperial yacht Hohenzollern to
attend the regatta , paid farewell visits this
morning to his personal friends on board the
yacht prior to his return to Germany. Ho
took lunch at Osborne house and there bade
farewell to the queen , his grandmother , and
other members of tlio roval family. His
majesty this evening gave a dinner on the
Hohenzollern. It wns on a most splendid
scale. Among the most prominent guests
were the prince of Wales , the duke of York ,
Prlnco Henry of Dattenberg , the members of
tlio German embassy , the marquis of Or
monde , the earl of Lonsdale , the carl of
Coledon , Lord Brassy , Admiral Montague and
Hen. Cecil Drummond.
Troulili ) In n MexUan Coinpiny.
CITY OF MEXICO , Aug. 12 C. H. La-
throp of Chicago was arrested here Friday
and Is now Icdged in Bellm prison , at the
Instigation of the Mexican District Messen
ger company. The arrest Is the outgrowth
of the war between the American and Mexi
can stockholders , who are fighting over the
management of the company. Manager Com-
magerra has been shut out of the ofllce ,
Treasurer Webb has resigned and the gen
eral state cf affairs Is an Interesting one.
The American stock Is held by Chicago men.
StrlUo on tlio Trench 1.1 nor" .
LONDON , Aug. 12. A dispatch to the
Telegraph from Paris says that the cooks ,
steward and attendants ef the transatlantic
lines have gone on a strike at Havre. The
employes allege that the cause of the strike
Is the poor food supplied to them while the
vessels are In dock and other grievances. On
Saturday 100 men on board the steamer Li
Touralne quit work. Their places were filled
by other men and the vessel sailed for New-
York on her scheduled time. The company
states that the strike will not cause any
Object to Ainorltun Customs ItcKiilat'on * * ,
BERLIN , Aug. 12. The dyed goods man-
ufactursrs and exporters of Sa\ony have pe
titioned the German Imperial government to
support by diplomatic means their protest
against the United States demand that In
voices of Imported goods disclose the date
of d > lng and the namj of the dyer. The pe
titioners characterize the demand as an
outrageous attempt to pry Into business se
ct els. and say that It Is impossible for them
tj comply with the requirements.
I'criivhin KulxilH ( iiilnlng Ground.
NEW YORK , Aug. 13. A World dispatch
from Valparaiso , August 12 , says : The gov
ernment of Peru , It Is reported , Is shooting
the rebel prisoners. Ex-President Borgono
lb going abroad President Ceasaros wants
a loan raised Scmlnarlo declares that the
country will be In the possession of the revo
lutionists before September. This Is be
lieved to bo exaggerated , though the rebels
are gaining ground ,
Sailing \oisiU Colllcli ) .
LONDON , Aug. 12. The bark Braokka.
from Hcrnosand for Rio do Janeiro , was in
collision with the schooner Pllgilm , from
Port Madoc for Stetttng , on SaturiHy mornIng -
Ing last off Anvil point. The schooner was
sunk and four members of her crew were
drowned. The Draokka received considerable
\ t ncrilotlan Iti'liulri Dcfrntiil.
NEW YORK , Aug. 12 A World dispatch
from Caracas , Vone/ucln , says The rebels
have been driven out ot Cora nnd Ami
The expedition from Curacao , which landed
In BUEIIOS Ayres , has surrendered to the
government , delivering up the arms and
umunltlon being carried for the rebels.
I'oruvlan Hulii'ls llttfoatcil.
NEW YORK. Aug. 12. A special dispatch
from Lima , Peru , says- The rebels have re
tired upon Matuacaim and a serious combat
has taken place at Tumbez , In which many
wcro Killed on both s.des. A Trench modiste ,
accused of conspiracy , has been acquitted and
Mosqn'to Trouble ! ) Nonrln , ? a Settlement.
MANAGAUA , Nlcaragnm. Aug. 12. The
news from the coast Is encouraging. It is
probable that peace will be arranged be
tween the Nlcaraguans and the Mosquito
Indians. This result , It Is said , was due
mainly to the Influence of British Minister
No Settlement of SteoniRo Itiitm
LONDON , Aug. 12 , A dispatch from
Hamburg sa > 8 the conference between the
German North Atlantic Steamship company
and the DrUHh steamship lines was abor
tive. The German steerage rates remain ut
$10. A new conference lias proposed.
IColnfor , In , ; Ilia iluriiitu Mimilion | ,
LONDON , Aug. 13. A bpcjal dUpatch
from Berlin to the Standard bays It Is re
ported that the Cruiser Irene , formerly com
manded by I'rlnce Jlenry of Pru * > 3ln , brother
ot Emperor William , will be sent to reinforce
the German Hast Asian tquailron.
Chief ( "mime IttfilKoAolltlince. .
NEW YORK , Aug. 12. A Woild dispatch
from Port Llmon says : r-larono. the Mos
quito chief , has refused to M of
fered by sympathizers In Honduras ' and Sal *
vndor , It Is reported
Huxilillilitut In Ciooil t onilHIim.
ST. PETERSBURG. Aug. 12. An ofllclal
crop statement covering the condition to the
middle ot Jul ) has been jmbt shed. It uajs
summer and winter wheat were In moat
excellent condition ,
Democratic Fonso Leaders Preparing for
the Parliamentary Battle Today ,
Confident Unit Having the Custody of tlio
Tariff lllll The ) dill I'll * * It lterurille
of the huimUi'M Action on tlio
Hill Resolution.
WASHINGTON , Aug. 12. This has been
anything but a day of rest for the tariff
leaders. They have been on the go from
early morning until late tonight. It has
been a day of conferences at the white house ,
at the private residences of the conferees
and at the hotels. Secretary Carlisle was
with President Cleveland throughout the
afternoon. The senate and house conferees
made no effort to get together , and they re
main as vvldo apart as when their meeting
broke up on Friday night. The house con
ferees were In consultation Informally most
of the day , though at no time were they all
together at once. Chairman Wilson spent
the day with Representative Drccklnrldgo of
Arkansas at the Normandlo hotel , and was
there called upon by the other conferees.
Mr. Wilson did not see the president today.
The meetings of the house men brought
about a thorough understanding among them
as to the line of action at the caucus to
morrow and In the subsequent proceedings
of the senate and house. They reviewed
the situation from every possible standpoint
and prepircd themselves for all emergencies.
As one of them said tonight , It was like
going over the field of bittle and learning
the topography on the night before the great
fight. At the outset the house conferees
satisfied themselves of the parliamentary
situation of the bill. They had done this
with the greatest care. Speaker Crisp had
been asked to examine with care the pre
cedents bearing on the case , and It was un
derstood ho had In turn consulted Secretary
Carlisle , who , as ex-speaker of the house
of representatives , is regarded ns ono of
the best authorities on parliamentary pro
cedure. From nn examination which had
been made , the conferees were fully satisfied
the house of representatives had the right
to pass the senate bill now or nt any time.
Tills determination went much further than
has heretofore been understood. It was that
the house , having actuil possession of
the tariff bill , could pass It with the senate
amendments before the Hill resolution passed
tomorrow , or after the Hill resolution Is
defeated. That is , so confident were the
house conferees of their right to pass the
bill at any time that they regarded their
rights as entirely unaffected by anything the
senate could do with th ? Hill resolution or
with any other resolution.
They rcc-gnlzed there were some prece
dents against tills position , but they re
garded the overwhelming force of authority
as with them and they therefore accepted
It as settled that the house had supreme
authority over the bill without reference
to what the senate might do tomorrow or
hereafter. This conclusion was of the ut
most Importance In bearing on the action
of the caucus tomorrow. It assured them ,
In the first place , there was no need of
precipitate action toward accepting the sen
ate bill before Hill's rcsolut on had passed
This resolution could be taken up In the
senate at 11 o'clock and it had been feared
at first that the house caucus , which be
gins at 10 o'clock , would bo compelled to
take hasty action In accepting the senate bill
In order to prevent the house from losing
Its opportunity to pass the senate bill by the
adopt on of the Hill resolution. Tt was
agreed , however , that no such haste was
necessary. On the contrary , It was felt the
house. In having possession of the bill nnd
a parliamentary right to pass It at any time ,
had everything to gain and nothing to lose
by deliberate action.
Under these circumstances It was deemed
advistble to Infcrm the house fully as to the
situation and to explain that precipttatlcn
in accepting the senate bill would gain noth
ing , while deliberate action In waiting what
the senate would do might accomplish much.
It was pointed out In this connection thut
the house need be In no fear of the Hill
resslutlon being rushed through. Mr. Wil
son and h's ' associates had some strong
friends In the senate , notably Senators Vllas ,
Gray nnd others , who , If the occasion re
quired , would insist on a very complete
debite ot the Hill resolution , which might
last f r n diy. This the conferees reg-irded
as assuring them a breathing spell and a
making it pla.n the house need not rush to
Its conclusion. Entertaining these views , th-
house conferees did not bellcvo It was
necessary or prudent for the house caucus
tomorrow to then and there pass a res-lutlon
to at once accept the senate bill.
They realize the situation Is so critical
the question of accepting the senate bill
might como before the- caucus and develop
such overwhelming nnd resistless strength
that It would be useless to oppose it. They
were prepared for this emergency and were
prepared to accept It If It came. They
would not , however , counsel It themselves ,
and If 11 came It would have , to he the out
growth of tills spontaneous sentiment In the
caucus , It was felt , however , that a dis
passionate statement of the case , showing
the house would lose none of Its right to
pass the senate bill by deferring action for n
day or so would bring about a conservative
result in the caucus. Exactly what tills
action will be was not definitely outlined ,
although the house conferees felt It would
perhaps bo best for the caucus to adjourn
and wait to see what the senate did Then ,
if need bo , another caucus could be held and
mote Intelligent action taken after the sen
ate had acted In the meantime the house
would lose nothing. It the Hill resolution
was defeated and the conferees think there
Is at least nn even chance of Its defeat
then the conference between the senate and
house could be resumed with every prospect ,
in the Judgment of the house conferees , that
a speedy agreement could bo reached. If ,
on the other hand , It was passed , the caucus
could accept the senate bill or lake such
action as It desired In any event the house
conferees felt there would bo nothing lost
by waiting for the senate to show what It
Intended to do. As > et they say the Hill
resolution and similar moves In the senate
are merely menaces and It Is well enough to
wait to see If they "became accomplished
Meantime the sonata Is quiescent ind Is
disposed to remain In Inactivity until the
house shall have had on opportunity to ex
press Itself upon the situation. There Is
undoubtedly a desire on the part of the
largo majority of the democratic senators ,
practicality all of them , unless It may bo the
Louisiana senators , to have the house- take
possession ot the bill. This is duo to the
Cdicral belief In the senate that the house
will accept the scnat * amendments nnd that
the bill will thus become n law , and they
fear It the bill should again go to the sen
ate It would bo long postponed. On the
other hand , It Is believed If the house should
agree to the senate amendments the senate
would acquiesce In this action and wave the
technical question which might bo raised
over the disposition of the bill It Is un
derstood Sciutor Hill , notwithstanding his
opposition to the bill , would be disposed to
accept the fivarable action ot the house as
final and to permit the bill to go to the
president without raUInt ; nny parliamentary
questions. Tlio Hill resolution has had KM
day In court , has gone to the calendar and
could not be taken up except upon a vote
ot the senate. It Is also suggested that
without the actual possession of the bill a
motion for Indefinite postponement would bo
out ot order , and that the only means by
which the senate could secure possession
would bo through a motion lo reconsider Its
action granting a confer nee and then to
ask the house to return Iho bill. Recon
sideration could not , In view ot the lapse
of the time since the crantlnn of the con
ference , be had except by unnnlmqus consent ,
and even with this secured and the request
made upon the hotue , the1 return of the bill
would depend upon the courtesy ot that
body. It would therefore seem the senate
can do nothing with reference to the tariff
nt Its present stage.
AM , iiriMs : : ON TIII : TAHITI' .
If Hut In DlHponpil of' , CnnRrrM Will I'rob-
iiblj Adjourn Thin Urclt.
WASHINGTON , Aug. 12. The hope Is gen
eral about the senate that the present will
bo the last week of the session. This Is
based upon the belief the tariff bill will bo
disposed of early In the week , nnd with the
tariff out of the way final adjorunmcnt Is
expected almost any time. None of the ap
propriation bills , with the exception ot the
sundry civil appropriation and the general
deficiency , remain to be acted upon to any
extent by either house , and these nro In such
an advanced state that a day ot zealous work
would probably suffice to put them both In
shape to be sent to the president. The
Chlncso treaty Is the only other business
that would hold congress for n day and this
Is also In a condition to bo taken up and
voted upon at tomorrow's session. When
the senate adjourned on Prldny and after
giving the greater pirt of the day to the
treaty , there was nn understanding the sen
ate should go Into cxecutlvo session on Mon
day Immediately after the reading of the
journal to take the vote upon the treaty.
It was also agreed this should bo done with
out further debate. The order of business
for tomorrow , presumably , after the treaty
shall have been passed upon , will be Senator
Chandler's resolution for the Investigation
of the Alabama elections. After that all Is
uncertain nnd there Is no prearranged pro
gram for the entire week. Almost every
thing will depend upon the Mellon of the
house on the tariff bill , but whatever that
action may be It can be counted upon as
qulto certain the two remaining appropria
tion bills will receive final attention some
time during the week.
The conference report on the sundry civil
bill has already been largely disposed of and
It Is not probable much moro time will be
spent upon It. The conference committee on
the general deficiency bill has been In ses
sion all day , notwithstanding It Is Sunday ,
and it was believed It would be In shape for
early presentation to both houses. If , there
fore , the house should decide to accept the
senate amendments to the tariff bill , the
senate could be prepared to suspend proceed
ings on almost any day after Tuesday. If
the house should decide upon the opposite
course , there Is no saying what might happen
In the senate. The tariff Is engrossing the
attention of the house and It has so far no
program whatever for the week.
roil TIII : INDIAN- .
I'oinpiinitlio Mntenunt for the Years 1H01
unit 189- .
WASHINGTON , Aug. 12. A comparative
statement cf appropriations nnd expenses of
tha bureau of Indian affairs has been com
piled by Commissioner Drowning. It shows
that the total amount covered by the Indian
appropriation bill for the fiscal year 1831
was $7,884,240 , and for 1895 , $9,338,880. The
difference In amounts for designated objects
far the two years is ns fellows , the first
figures balng for IS1) ) * : Current and con
tingent expenses , $185,000 and $189,100 ; In
dian treaty obligations , $3,170,073 and $2,900-
157 ; miscellaneous supports and gratuities ,
$090,125 and $ CC9,134 ; Incidental expenses ,
$121,500 and J114.000 ; miscellaneous ex
penses , $945,510 hnd ' $830,777 ; support of
schools , $2,243,182 anfl $2.000,095 ; trust funds ,
principal , $30,994 ( none 'for 1895) ) ; Interest ,
$80,390 nnd 578,320. Biulh p"iyment f lands ,
$400,330 and $2,407,697 ; 'total ' for 1894 , $0-
SS4.240 ; for 1815 , $9,33SSEO , nn excess over
1894 of $1,454,040.
Although the object ot the Ind an appro
priation act Is to make appropriation for
curient nnd contingent expenses of the In
dian bureau and to fulfil treaty stipulations
with various tribes , congress has In recent
years attached agreements with the various
tribes and ratified them In the bill , which
wns formerly dons bj separate acts. Certain
objects are also appropriated for every year
under the head of miscellaneous , which
are not properly considered part of the cur
ient expenses of the service. Of the total
Epproprlatlons , $47,997 was for the removal
of the Eastern Cherokees , pajment for Chero
kee outlet bonds belonging to the Delewares ,
payments to Tonkawns and Pawnees for
lands and of Slsseton Wahpeton scouts , leav-
ng $7,390,244 for current expenses. The
total appropriations for 1805 Include pay
ments to tlio YanktonsTaklmns , Coeur d'-
Alene , Sllotz nnd Nez Perces for lands , nnd
payment for damages to settlers on the Crow
creek nnd Wlnnebago reservation , aggrega
ting , $2,5Sfl,81G , the amount left for current
expenses for the present * year being $0,752-
004 , a reduction ot $044,180 In favor of 1895
I-Vr every purpose except for payment for
lands cons dernbly less Is appropriated for
1S95 than for 1894 , and the total appropria
tion Is $179,793 less tlwn the estimate by
the ofllcc.
Movements Against AVul-IIiil-Wiil Are the
Snlijiit of AltiLh Com em ,
WASHINGTON , Aug. ,12. Ofilclals of the
Japanese legation hero are -without any In
formation concerning tllo reported fighting
at Wei-IInl-Wel and Port Arthur. They arc
Inclined to the belief the government Is
awaiting full nnd complete reports of the
Inttlca , ns It did regarding the fight nt
G-Jsin , Coren , before advising Its representa
tives abroad. Much Interest In the move
ments against the above named places Is
felt by olllclals ot the government here. At
or near Port Arthur , LI Hung Chang has
his great military stores , arsenals and other
resources for a continuation of warlike oper
ations. Doth Port Arthur and Wol-Hal-Wei
are In the line of the direct route hy water
to the mouth of the Pelho river , by which
the city of Pekln can bo reached , and any
movement against the former place Is likely
to be a factor In the attempt which many
persons hero believe Japin will make to over
throw the dynasty nt Pekln.
Moro G'oxtiltos Sint lloitif.
WASHINGTON , Aug. 12. Another contin
gent cf the Coxcyltca were provided with
transportation on the Chesapeake fi Ohio
railroad tonight and ltt the city There wes
H \ty-ftvo In the party ami their destination
Is said to be the vicinity1 cf Kansas City , Mo.
Mill mill ICIcVutoV IliiriHul.
WATBRTOWN , WK' Aug. 12-Todny nt
noon ( Ire brcKc out 'in the Glebe mill and
soon extended to the elevntor. It was nt
one time fenrcd It Would extend to other
bulldlngx , nnd Oconomowoo was telegraphed
for help , but when their ennlnen arrived
the lire- wild under cantiol The elevntor
and mill were totally destroyed. L-m ,
$70,000 , Insurance , $40,500. divided nmong
twenty-five companies. The _ supposed cuuso
of the fire Is bpontanpaus _ combustion.
rronilnent UIIIIVIM .Mimon Demi ,
LEAVENWORTH , Au , 12. Fritz Mnjors ,
grand master of the Krand lodjje of MnHoim
of KnnsaH , died nt lite residence In Leuv-
cnvvoith thlu nfttiniVio. He has been con
nected with nil the Brand bodies of Ma
sonry In Kansas for mnny jeaia
CLEVELAND. Auff. li-Dr. Julius Wolf-
enHteln , who hnd attained prominence UK an
eye , cur nnd throat Blieciullst , died today.
Ho wns a son or \Yolfenstcln , .superin
tendent of the National Jewish orphan
as } Him.
\Viin hlnjj Smttllpoi Cam- * .
MILWAUKEE. Aujr. I2.-U. O. D , Win-
gate , secretary of the Btate Hoard of
Health nf Wisconsin , linn Issued a letter to
nil the authorities In HiirroundliiK cnuniie-s
t ) keen u sharp lookout fet snnillnox HIIS-
| M.'ctH that may attempt to leave Milwaukee' .
The local depots nre being guarded by
medical Inppvctorii. who examine all out-
KOlnu piistenj.orB and baggage.
Ilohbiiii Aluy ( litoll. .
PLATTSMOUTH , Neb. , Aug. 12.-Speclnl {
TclcKram to The llee ) - Fletcher Hobblns'
condition Is much Improved slncu yester-
ila > , and the doctor * think he hus u light-
hit' chance for life.
Govomor cf Oorn Objected Becin o
Tlioy Wcro Not Written in Spanish ,
Lnxrynr Called His TrlrmU Around Itlin
anil rrocerilrd to ( lo ( limning for
the ( lovrrnor Clllrciift
1'limlly Interfere.
NEW YORK , Aug. 12. The American
schooner George W. Whltford arrived this
morning from Corn Island , Nicaragua , with
n cargo of cocoanuts consigned to L. Schopf
The vessel docked nt 'ihe ' foot of Vcsev
street , North river. The Whltford brings
news of an encounter between the natives
and n few Nlcnraguan soldiers on July G
last , during which four of the soldiers were
killed nnd two wounded From what could
bo learned aboard the Whltford It appears
about July 4 a laujer named Russel , who Is
a Jamaican , called on Governor Maxcmo
Diaz In reference to n lawsuit In which he
had been retained as counsel. The governor
declined to examine the papers , as they were
not In Spanish , nnd this led to a heated dis
cussion between them und ended by the
governor tearing up the luwjer's papers
This enraged him nnd ho proceeded to lec
ture the governor severely. The governor
threatened to arrest him , but did not do so ,
there being no one eleo present but the
governor's secretory. Russel defied the gov
ernor to do his worst und requests were sent
to Dlucflelds for troops to arrest the Hwyer
Meanwhile Rtibscl had gathered about him
several of his fi lends and openly defied the
governor to arrest him. On thslr arrival the
troops were ordered to arrest Russel at once
Russel refused to surrender nnd his paity
fired on the boldlers , killing four and woundIng -
Ing two. The governor's secretary was
slightly wounded , as was also a merchant
who was riding on horseback through the
streets. It was not known whether any of
the Russel men had been killed or wounded.
Russel and his friends thought their vic
tory oltcicd a good opportunity to settle
other grudges , so with eight ethers they
set out to wipe the Nlcaraguen officials from
the face cf Corn Island. They ran up against
the rcma.nder of the troops , three in num
ber. Two moro were killed. The only cno
left wont Into hiding , leaving the governor
and his secretary to the tender mercies of
the Jamaclan and his followers. Russel ad
vanced to the government house and the
governor and his retreated to the
cellar and barricaded themselves. In the
shooting the secretary , who was wounded ,
opened flro with a horse pistol , wounding
Mr. Hale , one of Russel's friends. Then the
rebels retreated to the bush , from whence
they made another outslaught , burning two
government houses and the p cr. This last
act Inflamed the pe plo and persons who
had heretofore surrounded the Russel party ,
and on the following day Hale and several
others were captured. Russel and Llnton
escaped , but later were captured at I'ort
Llmon. DIa/ emerged from his retirement
and put all hands In jail. Then he re
signed , leav ng a strong recommendation
that the prls-iicrs be sentenced to the full
penalty for the Insult to Nicaragua. In
Central America this means death. When
the facts of the occurrence reached the
British authorities , Russel being a Dritlsh
subject , It looked as if an explanation would
be demanded from Diaz. Later , however ,
It wnsfound that the affair was not looked
up'n . Indignity to England , but rather
as a street brawl , so Great Drltain Is said
to have dropped it.
Ilra/llliin Itebrt Loiter Ciiptura I
RIO DE JANEIRO , Aug. 12. H Is reported
that General L. Sarnlvn , the defeated leader
of the rebels In Rla Grande do Stil , who es
caped wounded and was said to be trying to
reach Argentine , has been captured. Al
though the report Tias not yet been con
firmed , It has caused n profound sensation.
Congress has resolved that It Is Impossible
to submit longer to the arbitrary conduct
of Pres'dent Pelxoto.
OUT Or /f/Asr .N I'K/.SO.V.
American Meoli'inlnit Kiij-lm-er AMio Wont
to Itiisslii HUH it rhrllllii ! ; I'.xpurlenee.
NEW YORK , Aug 12. Nicholas N. Pred-
crlckscn , a native of Aliska nnd an Ameri
can citizen , arrived from London on the
Paris today. He escaped July IS fiom the
military prison In St. Petersburg , in which
ho was confined two months and three days.
From January 7 , when he arrived In Russia ,
to the time ho escaped , he had what , as he
relates it , was a remarkable experience with
the Russian police. Ho Is a mechanical
engineer and architect. Last year at the
World's fair , Alexis Ralbender , u Russian ,
son of General Alexis Rlabender ot Dlelgorod ,
Russia , represented Russia at the fair , nnd
was judge of the liquor exhibit there. 1'red-
erlcksen signed u contract with Ralbender
for three years to superintend the building
of a furnltuic factory on his estate. Ills
salary was to be $ J,000 a year. FrederlcU-
sen says he was placed In the military prison
on the charge that lie was a dangerous crim
inal. Ho communicated with United States
Ambassador White. Ills passport had been
given to the judge hy the police , und when
Ambassador White declared vehemently that
Prederlcksen was nn American citizen and
ought to bo free they would not let him
Keep his passport. Neither would they allow
him to ball out. for they said there was no
such law there. I'rcderlcUsen , some time
after , during a heavy thunder storm ono
night , managed to escape from the prison
and made far the river , where ho reached a
Dritlsh steamer , which took him to London
There ho raised enough money to brlns him
to America , Ho s.ijs when he was In prison
Ambassador White advised him to file with
tlio State department a claim against Russia
for damages. Ho sa > s he will do so , plaelni ;
them at $50,000.
Sri rot of tlio Mo\e for Krpar.ito Iteeehors
for that I. Inc.
DENVER. Aug. 12 Application Is now
pending In the United States couit for n
now receiver for the Kansas Pnclflc , and If
a new receiver Is appointed It is requested
that he be not Identified with the Union
Pacific receivers While the application Is
pending It Is stated that n movement IH on
foot looking to the put chase of the Knnsan
Paclllo by the Chicago it Alton with Prosl-
dent Illackstone IIH receiver 'Ihe Munition
IH of jjtcnt Interest to railway managers of
the west , IIH It IH ackmnv ledged that the
Alton will be In the Held titiletly for bual-
; Vt < hlxon to Soil hnrpliiH Itial rxtato
TOPEKA , Aug 12 Judge C. T. Foster of
the United Statea district court has mndo
an order authorizing the receivers of tlio
AtchlHon , Topeka & Bantu Fc to sell the
unlmpioved lent ontate of the company nnd
Homo town loU In La Junta and ilawlu.ia
nnd the moat of the company'H real cstatu
In vvestein Kaiiban , U ngtie'Kite& 10,000
Noted lYnml" lliindlt Mill at I ar e.
EL IlENO , Okl , Alii U-The recent re
port rent from I'rcdonlti , Kan , that Mrs ,
Mundls , alias "Tom KliiK , " the notoiloiifi
female horne thief and bandit who bioko
jail hero December 1 last and IIUH Hliitu
tjeen at In rue , had been apprehended In that
elly proves to be a mistake The sheriff
nf this county IIUH letunud from there
without the prlboner A woman who nn-
Hwured the description of "Tom King" had
liti.'n arrested b > the filieilff of Wilson
county , Kansas , but VVOH icle-ascd before
the Oklahoma bheillt arrived.
Itelndi ci Am rr
SEATTLE , Wash , Atitf. 12-Advices from
Alaska Btate that Dr Sheldon Jackson , on
the cutter Dear , reached the De Teller
reindeer station. Port Clarence , on July 3
Hut little lie was encountered , although the
past winter was mutually hevcre In the
Arctic The reindeer hrrd was found to
have wintered In good condition. It now
numbers GOO hend. One hundred nnd fifty
fnvvtiM were Iwrn this pprlm ; . During- the
lummer three now birds will bo established
In different | > art of the rn tin try. t'pnn
the arrival of William Itcllman nnd the
tmrty of Lapp hcrder , the l.npp who has
he-en In charge durlnir the IMKt your will
lotnrn to his mission vvoik nt Capo Prince
of Wales. > HOOl > 't > J'M.SMIOA It , .S If/ . ' .
I.ittlo Piuisor of tlio County Sent of lu -
riiu County Heine Itenicned.
DEADWOOD , S. D. , Aug. 12. ( Spechl to
The Dee ) The petition presented by Lead
City to the county commissioners of Lawrence
county asking them to call nn election to
locate the county sent has been disposed
of. The board held that the county
seat had been regularly and legally located
at Dead wood In 1S77 , nnd that the location
could not now bo disturbed , except by a
petition signed by a majority of the voto-s
of the county to change the count ) scat to
some specified place. Thereupon nn election
might bo called , but It would require n two-
thirds vote to mnko nny change. The peti
tion piefcentcd was rejected because It was
Insumclcnt , but even If It had been In duo
form , It would have been thrown out , as
nearly half of the names on It hnd been
cither withdrawn or wcro Illegal. The Lend
City people had been counting on the as
sistance of the Homcstuke company , but tint
corporation owns the ore bodies undcrllng
the ground on which Lead City Is locate. !
and also the water The company has
granted rights of surface occupancy to the
citizens only so long ns the gicuiul Is not
needed for mining purposes. Their mln'ng
operations nro liable any time to compel
them to use part of the tnwnslte The enl >
reason they do not Increase their milling
capacity Is the present scant supply of water ,
consequently the Homestake company de
clared Itself opposed to nny change , and , as
without Us hearty co-operation It would be
Impossible for Lead City to get the requisite
petition , the agitation Is practically over.
. .u.inv.i.vtt in : . .oir.c'o w.i.v.
Turin Itefurm ( lull ( nils Him u Keiugiiiln
frnni tlio l > eniH rutle 1 allli.
DELLAIRE , Mil , Aug. 12. The tariff re
form meeting of Harford county democrats
passed the following resolutions *
Resolved , Flr t , that we cordially reltornto
our endorsement of the de-nneiatic national
platform of 1S'J2 and the efforts of om In-
con uptlblo piesldent and the national
house of leprcscntntlvPH to foimulate Into
le-Kal enactment li > the Wllbon bill Its
piomlhes nnd piovlMons
Second , That In the name of the demo
crats of the countiy we iipudlnto and con
demn the obstructive and traitorous action
of om senators from Maivlaml , who Kiosily
mlsiciuespiU thc'lr ( .onstluanej at the be
hest of the Sugar trust ami other combine * !
Tblid , That Sonatoi ( lotman's aspersion
of President Cleveland and his p itrlotlc
com so nieiltH and receives our unqu iltlled
Fouith , That It Is only consistent with
the action of a senator who 1ms published
to the world his peregrinations thioimh the
filth and mire of politics that he should no
longer consent to occupy the position hu
has 'ought to prostitute by his renegade
e-ourse , conscious as he may be that he has
betrajcd the party which elevated him to It.
xr.aito IIOJ//.N
I'orni II Society for tlio IMiiritlon anil Itet-
termcnt of tlm Itiio.
NEW YORK , Aug. 12. The Women's
Lojal league , nn Afro-American boclety , hav
ing as its aim the education nnd betterment
of the women of the colored race , held its first
meeting tonight. Speakers outlined the
educational campaign , which will at once be
started by the formation In every Afro-
American community In the cast of chapters
of life legion. Mrs. Victoria Matthews , prch-
Ident of the legion , said that while It had
been organized for three years It had been
working quietly until now , when the time
had arrived to come to the front. She sild
the most horrible Indignities were heaped
on the negro , but lie had himself to bhmc
for It , as he was too tame. He needed to
be stirred up and when lie awakened to the
false position the white race had placed him
in ho would rise in his might and qulcklj
bring his white brethren to their senses
Their rights ns American citizens were too
sacred to bo violated without protest.
I.Utlo Paul Xclson Klndlo-s n llonllro tluit
CllllM'H lllrt Dentil.
Whllo Paul Nelson , 5-j ear-old son of Mi
nnd Mrs. W. T. Nelson , 33T1 Lirlmoro ave
nue , was plajlng about a small bonlro yct > -
terday morning , his clothing caught fire and
before ho could be reached he was fatally
burned on the chest and face. He died early
In the evening. The remains will be sent
this morning to Klrkwood , " 111 , for builal.
Several months ago the parents lost nn
older bon , drowned In the pond In the Miller
park. _
Now Vorlc Iti imlilliun Confereni c.
NEW YORK , Aug. 12-The World tomor
row will sav. An Important conference
of local republicans was held at the Ori
ental bate 1 , Manhattan Reach , yesterday
nfteinoon. 'llitie weie ptcsent ex-Sen
ator Platt , Police Commissioner Muruiv ,
Judge Sabinc Smith and Samuel Qulgg H
Listed an hour and a half This much
may be stated positively. 'Ihe committee
of thirty absolutely i of uses to give the
Mllhollind people anj thing na nn mgnnl/n-
tlon. If the Mllliolhiud people will come
out and cnioll Wcdne-Hdov and Thursday
nights and chow bv tholi numbPrs that they
ale playing fair the county committee may
be more disposed to give them tecognltlon
These nre the words of Sabln Smith.
AlK-old AiUlxiH Springer.
SPRIXariELD. 111 , Aug. 12-Governor
Altgeld tonight vvhcd Rcpti'sentatlve
Spi Ingot is follow H :
"Seeute fiee sugar If possible. The whole
Ameilcan neoiile uio IntertiMted In
this. Fiee bituminous coal could
onlv benefit New England and the
e iport towns nnd help a few
men who own foreign mlncH. The
entire countiy west of New Yoik cares
nothing about It , foi om xoft coal In now
Hold at t irvatlon prices As ficc coal will
only benefit a Kmall t-cctlou , joii should nut
stand In the way of a ineasino fet flu le-
llef cf the whole connti > , and It Is vital
that tome bill bepaFned at once. "
Starting : n Vow s | t Innen's Union ,
KANSAS PITY , Aug. 12-At a mans
nieuting tonight 100 local Bwllihimn helped
oiganUe the "Switchmen's I'nloii of Kau
nas City , " which IH a Htartei In the dliec-
tlon of n now national bwlti limfii'H 01-
grinlzatlon , to take the place of that JUKI
recently disbanded. An appeal was IsHtuil
to switchmen of this countij and C'anula ,
uxklng them to bend delegatcu to a nillonil
convention to be held e.nly In tin- full to
pel feet the national orr.inl/atlon P .1
McGuire ot tin' KnlghtH of Labor W.IH re
fused permlHSlon to cpeak , and Intel they
adupted Hbolutluns against alllllatlon with
the knights.
Colorado'H latent ( inld Strike.
MfSCA , Colo. , Aug. 1The excitement
ever the ncent told find has b en intei.Blfl d
by the dlscovoo of rich float me extending
over a vcrj wide teriltoiy , and many who
have visited the Held ate making uiiange-
iiu'iitH tu lenialn peimnnently. A new town
has been Htarted and Is called Illnncn , and
hulldlni'H ate In piocess of erecilon An
assay of ore Helectcd with n view of avoid
ing rich pockety foimntlons nve'ragc-s $700
to the ton In fiee gold.
Pi niiMlMinlii llilucator ' hot.
LANCASTER. I'u , Aug. 12 - Frank D
Shldley , principal of the Duke street gram
mar school nnd nn educator of local prom
inence , wan xhot nnd fntall.s wounded this
evening by Oeoigo Slmmon.s , aged U VC.IIH
Simmons IH on eiiKlneer b > Hade While
ill link he accused hlH wlfo of being ini-
nioperlv Intimate with Bhlhlej , the ihaige ,
it IH said , bc'lng entirely without foundation.
Ill nth of u 1'ruinliii lit levin l'linleliiii ,
ELDOUA. In , Aug 12-Dr. M Und. r-
vvood , a loading phJHlclan , died suddenly
last night of heail disease Ho was. during
the war , surgeon of the Twelfth Jowa In
fantry , poimlor In 1K&0 , and was prominently
known ovci the stale He be-c im < - plum
Inent during the Hamburg * t trout lex nnd
watt liiHliumentnl In uxteimlnatlng ilu KI
anel wao bhot ut several times bj them.
Ovmsiglit of rv Eauta Fo Engineer Oosk *
His Own and Another Lifo ,
Conductor of Ouo Train fays Ho Forgot
All About His Oulors ,
- . . wiginodis Applied tha Air Brakes
and Reversed 'I heir Engines.
I'liglncor U ho Uill ut Piiult htiild on III *
Kngliio anil 111 * Maniclcil Itonmliu
\\eie T.itien from tlio
\ \ retk.
KANSAS CITY , Aug. ,12. A disastrous
head-end collision occurred "on tlio Atchlson ,
Topolta fc Santa IV , between llurdland anil
Glhbi , , Mo , at 3 30 this morning , between
express train No 5 , westbound , and ex
press NoI , easthound , resulting In two
trainmen being killed and several passengers
Injured , and tht engines and combination ex
press and baggage cars being completely
demolished According to orders the trains
were to have met nt Gibbs , anil It Is al
leged No. I violated orders The killed are :
I , Kansas City.
GEORGE CAI'LINGER , express messenger
of No 5 , burled In the wreck.
The Injured me.
Dan Mllsbough of CJJileaRo , baggage man
of No. 1. badly biulbcd and hurt Internally ;
may die.
E. E. Derrick of Chicago , baggage man of
No. D , cut and bruised from head to foot ;
will probably die.
Engineer Dan Daly , on No. 6 , of Fort
Madison , shoulder bidly hurt.
fireman Mark Kogurtv ot Tort Madison , on
No. 5 , badly brulbcd ; will recover.
Klreman r. P. Skjlcs , on No.I , of Kansas
City , slightly bruised.
Drake-man Holmes , on No. 5 , of Tort Madi
son , hand smashed.
Justin McCarthy , 22 jcars old , of Chicago ,
head and hand cut.
Walter N. Durbln , 23 jcars old , of. Mil
waukee , ankle cut.
Tlio trains met on a slight curve and
came together with terrific force. Both
engineers applied the air brakes and re
versed their engines , which action alone
was the cause of saving many lives. As
soon as the passengers and those of the train
crew not hurt recovered from the shock
they proceeded to rescue tlio unfortunata
Engineer Humphrejs of No. 4 was found
at his post with one of his llrnbs cut off nt ,
the thlch and his head almost split In two.
Ho died In a few minutes.
Express Messenger C'apllnger was Instantly
E. E. Derrick , the express messenger and
baggageman ot No C , had a very narrow
escape , and his InjurUb may yet ho fatal.
The momentum forced him through the slda
of the cjjr and landed him on the embank
ment about fifty feet away. Ills face waa
mashed to a Jelly and his body terribly cut
and bruised.
There was but one physician on the train.
Ho was. kept busy until train No. G was run
back to llurdland for asslbtance. None of the
passengers on No , 4 were Injured. Engineer
Daly and Firemen Kogarty and Skyles savoil
their lives by Jumping.
General Managci Krey was on the west
bound train and gave directions and superin
tended the work of relief. The passengers In
the smoker and chair cars of No. C were
badly shaken up Juatln McCarthy of Chi
cago. was sitting In one cf the reclining chain
when the crasli came and was hurled through
n window and landed on n clay bank about
bix feet from the track. His Injuries vvcra
not serious , having suffered but a slight gash
on his head and hand
Walter N. Durbln of Milwaukee was In
tlio smoker nsxt to the baggage car and was
also thrown through a window , cutting his
ankle. Ho had a narrow escape , being hurled
almost forty feet , and landed within two feet
of where the locomotives hy on the track.
Conductor Cl g"rn wis In charge of No. 5
westbound. Ho handed his order to the
Associated press reportei , which clearly
stated the two trains wuo to meet at Glhbs.
The odlclals of the Santii PC hero say tlio
conductor and engineer of train No 4 vvoro
responsible for tha accident hiving disobeyed
telcgiaphlc orders to meet train No. fi at
Olhb'i station. Tli3 engineer being killed
outright , no statement , of couisc , could bo
secured from him , hut the conductor Rtutoa
ho entirely overlooked tlio aider.
The total damage to properly will not ex
ceed $14,000.
_ _
3l.l * . .S//0/ . \ 'I UK LKd ,
Onnor of it Stunt ( ur l.lno I'ottilily Do-
fl llllH Illx PllHTl | } .
I1ENTON HARIJOR , Mich. , Aug. 12.
Alderman Charles Schrlvcr was shot In the
leg byV W. llenn , owner of the St. Joseph
. Ilcnton Harbor Eleetrlc Street railway ,
021 ly this morning Several weeks ngo
Dean's franchise cxp red , ind two weeks
ago he was notified U remove n certain
portion of the track to p ° rmlt street pivlnif.
LiBt night the paving work was stopped on
account ot the tracts nt having been re
moved. 'Die city , with H'lno elder-
men and foil } labuRib , went to the xcena
tills morn ng U remove tiie tr.vks. Dean
\wis there with feveial employes .nd a
deputy sheriff , and when the marshal's men
bcgiin to niovu tha tr eKs Dean llrcd at
Schiiver , wounding him l > illy In the leg.
Others of the mamlmlH party wcro covered
by the guns of some cf the St. Josnph men.
Dem was nrrestul and vvo'U vos rottimcil
by the marshal's p sto uidir guaid and this
afternoon the truck uj * pliul up on Ilia sldo
of the street , 'ihuiu In consldmlile fccllnc
egalnat Dean _
Illl kit ItlllllV fol till ! IlltfKtlKHtllHI.
CLEVELAND , Aug. IS.-l'nltdl Statta
Judge A J. HlelvH has returned from hla
vacation , which WIIH vpptit In Mulne > Whin lied leK.lldliiK tlm InveKtl iilloii
ubout to bu mudu of Ills olllclnl cunduet by
the Judlclur } lommlitie nf 'he IIOUHP , JudKU
Kicks talcl "I lmv < liten , i iou ( | lilstuncu
from liomu .tnd Ihe mlliH 1 om n tclt-Rrupli
million , and bine bein on > partially ail-
vUod of what li IH tukun iilait * 1 must
therefore ilrcline for the imiunt to vny
inoro than Dint I it in nt home , itiuly for
any Inveutluution the until" ! lilt H pinpntiir ,
nixl Imvo no ftur of a full and eompletu
InvebtlKiiUuii , mid I notified UKuitormy
Kfiiuul piuniptly ( lint 1 not only dll nut
Ida 1 1) It fioni It , but i united It I inn eon-
N'lent the result will fully exonerate in *
from nil charge * of fraud ur vvroni ; elolmr.1 *